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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 4, 1915
HUNDRED DOLLARS IS
COST TO EACH CITIZEN
TO MAINTAIN GOTHAM
f AMUSEMENTS !
WORLD of SPORT
ELLIS CO. ADDS MISS
BABE LEWIS TO CAS1
MESA PLAYS HOMING WHITE
Manager Langowski Ar
ranges to JJring Chicago
Americans to Riverside
Talk for Came Last of
While Sox versus Mesa Jewels ;it
Phoenix March 31.
The schedule for the Chicago
Americans' training trip visit to
Phoenix this year has been changed
cince yesterday in just one particu
lar, and that is the game will be
played at Riverside park instead of
lit Mesa. Manager P. J. I.angowski
f the Jewels called upon Homer
King, the baseball impressario at
the park yesterday and secured two
dates Yarch "fi and 31.
Then he arranged to play the
Tempo Hears here on the Sunday,
and the Chicago White Sox on Wed
nesday. Probably no part of the game will
attract so much attention as will
Mr. Eddie Collins, late of the $ino,fl(tn
Tucson Celebration Crows!
In Importance Every
Day; Additions to Al-j
ready Long Program Arc!
Everybody keeps coming and tell
ing nie something else to put in the
paper about what they are going to
do down at Tucson during the fair.
Kvery once in a while some new I
leature is brought out. yesterday's I
flop consisted of a tennis tourna-r (
ment, announced by Bill Horrell, a ;
rifle shoot from Adjutant General j
Harris and a lot of band music by
ihe state horn-blowers from the Dr.
bis own self.
Although there wil be the excellent
Douglas band, the Tucson fair has
sent word to Dr. Redewill that it
wants the state band and will send
a train for it if necessary. A full
wt of instruments and huskies to
blow 'em will be taken to the Old
In the Arizona Tennis association's
program, there will be two great
items a state championship and a
grand old man's tourney. The forty
years or over part of the program is
in direct imitation of the Border
States' Tennis association's stunt
here last spring. Both singles and
doubles will be played. It is under
stood that Dr. Jessop, Dwight B.
Heard and other Phoenix players
who competed in last year's G. O.
M. tournament, will make the trip
Horrell will enter the state cham
I COMPARED WITH SEVERAL MAJOR LEAGUE
1 MAGNATES, DAVID HARUM WAS A PIKEIT
n- -r - iff
National league magnates who hare
put across bi trde. Top, Miller
Hugging (left) and John McGraw.
Bottom, Charles Dooin.
As a bunch of traders the National
league magnates have no near rivals.
,They far outshine the American and
Federal leaguers in this respect And
ohn McGraw is the most persistent
ader in the National league. Charlie
Dooin also pulled off some big deals
when he managed the Phillies, one of
the most successful being the trade
of McQuillen, Moren, Grant and
Bates to the Reds for Lobert,
Paskert, Rowan and Beebe. Miller
Hoggins' deal a year ago of Koney,
Mowrey and Harmon for Jack Miller,
Wilson, Butler, Dolan and Robinson
(placed Huggins among the trading
ir.field of Connie Mack. '- Far from
being a piece gf flotsam from the
wreck of the famous Athletics' ma
chine, Collins is said to be going
better this year than ever before,
and as the Sox second sacker, he
will give Phoenix a sensation.
It will be the first team of the
Sox line-up that will play the Jewels
here. It is thought that Owner
Charles Comiskey will accompany the
outfit that crosses half the continent
on the southern line. Certainly,
Clarence Rowland, the newly selected
manager of the Sox, will be with the
first aggregation. Put three of the
men who appeared In uniform last
year will be in the line up this. They
are George Weaver, the shortstop,
Ray Schalk, catcher, and Ed Cicotte,
pitcher. Walt Kuhn. who umpired
last year in Mesa, will be behind the
bat for the visitors this year.
Langowski has not yet selected his
own line-up against the Sox, but
will have them all on parade within
the next few days so as to pick
the best of bis outfit. He will pro
bably pitch Herb Hall of Phoenix
for at least part of the game.
GO TO THE
pionship tournament in both singles
and doubles in the latter division
with Jack Ainsworth as his probable
partner. It was with Ainsworth that
he won the doubles trophies in the
Border States' contests at the Phoe
nix Country club last April.
A three day shoot of the Arizona
Rifle association is one of the inter
esting things on the card. The shoot
will be held on the famous Wilmot
range March IS, 19 and "0.
On the first day there will be
three matches: 1, for state secre
tary's cup; 2. individual all-comers'
match at rapid fire; 3. individual
match at S0 yards.
On the second day. the feature
match will be for the governor's cup.
There will also be an all comers'
match slow fire,' and a shoot for the
The third day brings the adjutant
general's match, the Arizona state
match and the bull's eye match.
The railroads W'ill give a tine far?
rate to Tucson for the fair and this
will enable riflists to go to the shoot
THE SILyEF! LINING
Mother (to newly enlisted son)
Good-by, and I hope you'll come back
Small brother can I have your
motor bike if you don't? London
He popped; the maiden answered,
With joy he thought he'd smother
But she'd not finished: "Yes-terday
I said 'Yes' to another."
t BOWLING f
In the T. M. C. A. Bowling league.
1st 2nd 3rd
Cook" s. 130 117 154
Christopher ...v. ..1.01 121 135
C. Finch 119 149 116
L. Finch .....116 142 195
Shrigley ...178 178 154
Totals 644 707 764
1st 2nd 3rd
Jenner 135 166 123
FeldmTin 106 124 109
Skinner - 141 136 120
Taylor 110 . , 121 107
Hanson 113 117 104
Totals ....605 664 573
Friday night Stars vs. Crescents.
Winner of San Diego to
Phoenix Race Nominated
As Rider With Indian
Team In Venice 300 Mile
Larenzo Boido's the proud kid. for
in his voluminous mail yesterday,
he received a letter from the mana
ger of the Indian Motorcycle racing
team in the Venice Grand Prix event
of 300 miles, apprising the winner
of the San Diego-Phoenix race of
his nomination, as one of the factory
Dill he accept?
Well, now, would a small and en
thusiatsio in.lu'ge in natatorial ex
el ciscs in a batch of nice clean mud
Paul J. C. Derkum, winner of the
first desert race and one of the un
lucky contestants in, the mud ride
last fall, is manager of the event.
His preliminary announcement of the
program has a'ready received exclus
ive publicity in the Republican.
The race is set for March 17.
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
NEW YORK, March 3. Failing to
know a better reason. Wall street
was disposed to attribute the further
iise in slocks to Berlin's acceptance
of Washington's proposals regarding
regulation of American exports to
Europe. The market, opening ir
regularly, soon became strong with
an unusually large number of ma
terial net gains. Trading was more
diversified than recently, but specu
lative favorites led the movement
throughout. Steel, Reading and sea
soned dividend payers contributed
over forty per cent of the whole.
Specialties moved in a contrary
fashion. This was exemplified in the
twenty-point rise of General Chem
ical .and an eighteen point declin of
Harvester Corporation preferred.
Long time money was easier, half
year loans being made at 314 lr
cent and call loans at the surprising
ly low rate of 1V& per cent. Foreign
exchange markets were irregular
with a cessation of recent unsettled
conditions. Among the numerous
railways. January returns of the
New Haveri reported a net increase
of $1107.000; Boston and Maine, J264,
000, and Northern Pacific, a very
slight increase. Reading lost $325,
000 and Louisville and Nashville,
Bonds as a whole advanced de
spite increased offerings for the
European account. Missouri pacific
issues were espcclall strong. Total
sales represented a par value of
Amalgamated, 50; Smelting, 63;
Santa Ke, 95; Sto. Paul. 85; New
York Central, S2; Pennsylvania,
105; Reading. 144; Southern Pac
ific, 83; Union Pacific, 118; Steel,
43; Preferred 104
Silver, 4!'4; Electrolytic, 14.62 to
Boston Copper Market
Arizona Comm'1 4
Calumet and Ariz 53
Calumet and Hecla 390
Copper Range 34
Daly West 2
Ray Cons 16
Greene Cananea 26
Isle Royale 2114
Lake Copper 6
Mass Copper 4
North Butte 24
Nevada Cons 12
Osceola -. 73
Old Dominion 42 14
Quincy .. 5714
Superior Copper 27
Utah Cons 10
North Lake 1
South Lake .' 474
Utah Copper 52
United Verde 2
I MARKETS 1
With the first appearance tonight
of 'Babe" Lewis at the Coliseum of
the Ellis Musical Comedy Company
will present a roster of principals of
a caliber never before attained by
any organization of the "tabloid"
Miss Lewis is a recognized artiste
of the Elsie Janis type, and is
claimed by Manager McGreer as
being the best soubrette possible to
secure. She comes with many lauda
tory press notices and a list of past
theatrical engagements that stamp
her as being a "big timer."
McGreer claims Phoenix is far
ahead of any city of equal popula
tion, so far as theatrical events are
concerned, and his combining with
Homer King of Riverside Park fame,
to present . a season of high class
comic" operas and musical comedies
this coming summer, with a com
pany larger than any ever seen here,
indicates that his idea that Phoenix
theater-goers w ill support a com
pany equally as large or expensive
as Oakland or Los Angeles is cor
rect. The general personnel of the Ellis
company now at the Coliseum, is far
ahead of any musical comedy organ
ization ever seen in a local play
house in stock.
SECflET OF GOWNS OF
ELAINE JS REVEALED
Lady Duff Gordon, the English
gentlewoman, known far and wide as
"Lucille," the daring originator of
ladies' fashions, makes the gown for
learl White, the beautiful Pathe star
who plays the part of Elaine Dodge
in the "Exploits of Elaine," now
playing at the Iimara theater. By
the way four reels of this great
serial or two episodes are being
shown there today and tomorrow. It
has been a source of wonder to many
who have followed this beautiful girl
through the mazes of the first serial,
I'The. Perils of Pauline. The secret
of her costuming is now out. Miss
White iR fitted and planned for by
Lady Duff Gordon of New York,
London and Iaris.
- Another interesting feature of th?
picture at the Lamara xtoday is the
adventure of the "Twilight Sleep,
another scientific wonder of the
present . century. The magazines
all have been full of this for the past
year. Its method is demonstrated in
this reel. The clutching hand ad
ministers it first and then Craig
Kennedy, scientific detective, admin
istcrs it to the beautiful heroine the
The third episode that of "The
Vanishing Jewels" is equally Inter
esting with the others. "Hushing a
Scandal," a two reel Keystone Ko
medy, is billed for today, also, mak
ing six reels in all at the Lamara.
The leading feature of the six
reel program at the Regale theater
today will be the second installment
of the Terence O'Rourke series of
Universal pictures under the titte of
"The Empire of Illusion." In this
installment, in consequence of his al
legiance to the Princess Terence
journeys to Arabia to protect her
interests, and to relieve her brother
who is in dire circumstances, where
he had previously established a Sa
hara empire. In the course of the
expedition a severe battle takes
place. A certain section of the Mo
have desert was chosen for the set
ting of this' picture which was as
near like the Sahara as it is possible
to be. In addition to this there will
be shown a single reel Imp I'Within
the Gates," with Violet Mersereau in
the leading role; "Slow But Sure,"
a Rex comedy drama, with Ben Wil
son and Frances Nelson in the Ideas,
and a two reel Mutual with the
headliners of that company leading.
Splendid Program at Lion
Augusta Anderson and Chas. H.
Mailes take the leading parts in "An
Undying Fire" at the Ijon theater
today. This is a Biograph drama of
mor than usual interest as the plot
Is so different. A governor of a
stale, his wife and a convict are th
principal characters and the story
is full of tense situations which are
handled well. The Vitagraph two
reel comedy, 'A Mix-Up in Dress
Suit Cases,"' gets over well and is
a clever film production in which
Billy Quirk and a capable company
make the most of things. Tom Mix,
a general favorite in Phoenix is seen
in a Selig comedy entitled "Cactus
Jake, the Heartbreaker," and in
which Tom Mix pulls off some
stunts on horseback. The new Gen
eral Film Service is making good at
the Lion, and is pleasing large audi
ences. Matinee Belief Refuted
Some one once said in the dim
and distant past that Phoenix was
not and never would be a matinee
city. The fact of matinee failures
by the score were cited to convince
that this city did not take kindly
to performances in the afternoon. All
this leads to the fact that the dope
was wrong somewhere. Whatever
the cause the Columbia hag refuted
the claim that "Phoenix is not a
matinee city." Since the Redmond
company took home at the Adams
street house the afternoon shows
have been growing in popularity un
til the theater is scarcely able to
hold those who come out for the
matinees. Yesterday afternoon the
new leading people and incidentally
the splendid "A Woman's Way" they
are gracing drew the banner Wed
nesday matinee of the history of the
engagement and thus goes glimmer
ing another tradition, for matinees
(Special to The Republican)
NEW YORK, March 3. The cost
of maintaining New York city in
114 was $539,941,157 or over $100
for every inhabitant according to
the annual report of the finance de
partment just issued. The total re
ceipts of the city from all sources
amounted to $542,753,524, or $2,812,-
367 more than was paid out for
The report shows that the re
ceipts from taxes, assessments, water
rates, docks, ferries, subways and
miscellaneous revenues aggregated
$197,682,519. From ether sources,
such as interest on bank balances,
and cash payments by the B. R. T.
ind the Interborough company on
account of new railroad construction
$4,812,084 was received. The city re
ceived $2,362,028 as rental for the
subway. Receipts from loans
amounted to $340,258,920. Taxes
collected during the year amounted
to $142,994, 191, water taxes $12.
881,161 was collected. Receipts from
docks, ferries and subway operations
Coming to the expenditures, the
report shows that payments included
$4,456,303 as state taxes, $143,112,979
as expenses as distinguished from
debt service, which required $42,065,
334 of interest on outstanding securi
ties. The outlays on account of new
construction aggregated $74,745,418.
For the city pay roll there was ex
pended $103,629,448. The pay rolls
for educational purposes alone aggre
gated $34,116,672 ond for the public
service commission $2,404,183.
The report states that the city has
$.15,931,270 invested in subways now
operating. The city s contribution
to the new subways will aggregate
$167,837,078 of which there had been
expended by December 31 last $69.
785.1 16. indicating that the city still
has to finance $98,031,962.
HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
HOLDS LAST BANQUET
The "V High School Club held
its last 1915 banquet last evening
at the Association building. About
fifty boys were present. This is the
last of the series of banquets and
talks for High school boys.
Lloyd C. Elliott presided as toast
master. A number of selections were
given by the new High School Quar
tet. They were very clever and well
The Indian School Quartet under
the direction of Mr. Stacy, rendered
several selections in the Indian tongue.
They were original and brought much
applause from the audience.
Harold Stabler gave a toast to
the Senior class. Jos. Doran re
sponded to a toast to the Juniors.
Earl Galpin gave a talk on the fu
ture of the "Y" club. Glenn Jones
gave a selection on the cornet which
was well received. Francis Geary, the
popular coach gave a number of fun
ny athletic reminescenses. Dean Scar
lett and Lindlcy Morton, who were
on the program were unable to be
present at the last moment.
The "Y" club is made up of the
leaders in the High School activities.
This year was tried more as an ex
periment by the High School boys
and worked out beyond expectations.
The' same plan will be carried out
next near only on a much larger
Much credit is due to principal C.
D. Jones and Lloyd C Elliott for the
success of the club.
PANAMA EXERCISES CLIPPED
(ASSOCIATED FRI.'SS DISPATCH
WASHINGTON, March 3. Many
features of the elaborate exercises
planned for the formal opening 'of
the Panama Canal in July will be
abandoned as the result of the action
of Congress in refusing to make ap-
...i.,ii.,r,u f.ir the nuruose asked
by Senator Garrison. Even the Presi
dent may not go to Panama.
as they are done at the Columbia
will be popular in Phoenix.
Tonight will see the same excellent
society comedy with Miss Mac Clean.
Mr. Livingstone, and the rest of the
splendid Redmond cast in the Grace
Paramount at the Arizona
Tonight for the last time "The
Country Mouse," from the Bosworth
studios will be shown atvthe Arizona.
The Country Mouse" is one of the
best pictures the Arizona has offered
from the Paramount program in
weeks. Notwithstanding the bad
weather the picture proved a great
drawing card and owing to its being
the last of this excellent feature, the
Arizona should have capacity pat
Tomorrow May Irwin will make
her initial appearance to the Phoenix
motion picture lovers in the famous
cr.medy, "Mrs. Black is Back," re
leased on the Paramount program.
At the Plaza
"Called to the Front, or Europe
at War," Is the subject of a thrill
ing war picture, featuring the trials
and tribulations of the belligerent
nations of Europe. The picture is
a thriller from start to finish. In
addition to this, there will be three
other reels of good movies.
Pinto at the Empress
All lovers of animals had a treat
last night at the Empress, when
Pinto, that wonderful little horse,
that is making a tour of the United
States, and has had the honor of
having his picture taken in front of
forty-five state capltols, made his
appearance on the stage. Nip, the
faithful dog that has endured all of
the hardships of the same long
journey, received an equal amount
of applause. This is a chance no
one should miss seeing tonight.
have prepared for commencing
today another shipment of snappy
spring styles in Ladies' Waists of
Batiste, French Lawn and Jap
Siflkemlbroidered and daintily
lace trimmed in venise and filet
effffectssome have the new two
5none collar which can be worn
either, as a high or low neck.
Sizes 34 to 46;
price, each . .
FARM ADVISOR VISITS
Roosevelt district greeted the farm
advisor last night with an enthusi
astic meeting, and went further than
that, to call another special meeting
for a week from tonight, to bring
out a still larger crowd to hear Mr.
Armstrong detail bis plans for help
the farmers help themselves.
Today Prof. Stanley y. Morse and
You d Killed Him!
"His hands clenched in an agony
of culminating fear, Tom Gallon
looked through the window. "
"Why had not his
that dire face?
Thus it is in this world that those
whose arms are empty feel the fingers
of fear at their throats; and only those
whose arms are filled can look boldly
into the night.
Read the story in Sunday's
t , Republican, then see it in
moving pictures in Phoenix
JOHN FLEMING WILSON . (pj ) (
Sf ThriiTTZif Storm J Byl J) II
V hysiny and f?omrrnc-p' Q- fl!V rj
ST. NEAK WAMIIK6r0
j Mr. Armstrong will go to Lchi for
J a special meeting, and the day after
twill attend another session at Gil
"Jones is making money fast thesy
days. How ..docs he do it?''
"The time be used to put in kick
ing acout being poor he's now put
ting in working to get rich." Indian
Mrs. Diggins What kind of folks
ai.' your new neighbors?
Mrs. AViggins I haven't the least
idea. They send their wash to the
laundry. Indianapolis Star.
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